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Pathology for Second-Year Med Students

37.76MB. 0 audio & 563 images. Updated 2015-07-24.
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Best thing about this deck? The tag "photo." Pathology is really big on identifying images, so for each section I've got a TON of images to help you identify stuff! Otherwise, the deck is pretty straight-forward--use "renal" to study renal, "cardiology" to study cardiology, and so on. The tag "neoplasia" has a lot of useful stuff that covers all of these body-systems. Oh, another thing. The tag "inflammation." At the beginning of pathology there's an introductory section that's taught that kind of overlaps with immunology, so when you're studying immunology, while you'll primarily want to use the microbiology deck, you might look here. Similarly, while you're studying inflammation at the beginning of pathology, if you can't find something you think should be in this deck, it might be in the microbio deck. Varied resources such as Pathoma, Guyton's, class ppts, and Qbank info played a role here. Again, nothing, except for the pictures, is copy-pasted, and everything is general information. The pictures are either public domain, cited, or taken from powerpoints that should have been appropriately sourced since they came from my teachers. If you see anything here you think violates copyright, let me know and I'll take it down. Same goes for all the other decks. Hands down, the most important class at my med school. I went to almost every class--a number of my classmates will tell you to skip everything and just study Pathoma, but I just don't roll that way. I found it really helpful to get the verbal reinforcement and interpersonal interaction so I could ask questions while I made flashcards. You do you. But definitely look into the Pathoma, Goljan, or Robbins--choose a resource that will give you a deep, comprehensive understanding of pathology, because this class makes up most of the Step. Buy your Qbank early: I got an 80-something on the pathology shelf using mostly Qbank stuff. Some people don't spend enough time reviewing the Qbank explanations, and have trouble remembering them, so this deck should be really useful for that. One strategy I found useful was to study Qbank questions in timed tutor mode in conjunction with the class topics--so while my class was studying cardiology, I was doing cardiology questions. Don't use timed tutor mode to test your knowledge, though--use the normal timed mode and get into the test-taking brainspace. Then use this deck to study the things you keep getting wrong, or to prep for class. Go you!

Sample (from 3605 notes)

Cards are customizable! When this deck is imported into the desktop program, cards will appear as the deck author has made them. If you'd like to customize what appears on the front and back of a card, you can do so by clicking the Edit button, and then clicking the Cards button.
Tags photo renal
Front What is the most common form of indolent (lazy) non-Hogdkin lymphoma in the US?
Back Follicular lymphoma
Tags blood
Front Typical blood smear of thalassemia intermedia
Back Microcytosis, and very variable (anisopoikilocytosis, target cells, tear drop cells, Heinz bodies, everything EXCEPT spherocytes haha)
Tags blood

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for studying
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Great detail
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Superb cool stuff
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Good keep posting more images as well
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No sub-categories

This downloaded as one large deck, there were no subcategories.
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